Vous êtes sur la page 1sur 14

E

R
U
T
U
OUR F
A design and technology
teacher,philosophy teacher,music
teacher,secondary education ,graphic
design career

A P R O F E S S I O N A L G RA F I C D E S I G N E R
It nevet hurts to starts early in any field , but it is
particularly important when it comes to graphic
design. While in hight school, take classes in art
history,drowing,graphic arts and website
design.work on your school newspaper or
yearbook.graphic design requires a goog eye and
acreative mind,but alsothe developmentof solid
practical skills. The sooner you start developing
those skills the better.

Your future career

A Cranfield degree will fast-track your career, enabling


you to go further, more quickly.Our graduates are sought
after by top employers from around the world, in industry
and commerce, government organisations and academia.
94% of our graduates are in relevant employment or
further study within six months of graduation, securing
jobs in some of the worlds best known companies
including Nissan, Oxfam, Airbus, Johnson & Johnson,
Williams F1, Water-Aid, PricewaterhouseCoopers, Rolls
Royce, Affinity Water, Kraft and GlaxoSmithKline to name a
few.

Careers Service
With a Cranfield degree you are well on the way to living out your
career dreams. Our dedicated, trained and friendly Careers team have
many years of experience in helping students achieve their career
goals when they leave Cranfield.
The Careers Service plays a pivotal networking role across the
university, working closely with students, staff and potential employers
to enhance student employability skills and their career opportunities.
Our services are available to all current students, whether full or
part-time, and we can also support alumni for up to three years after
graduation.
If you are a School of Management student, please visit the School's
Careers website.

Your future career


A degree in Chemistry gives you a wide choice of careers. Graduates with
a good degree in Chemistry have either stayed with us to study a
postgraduate coursein Chemistry (MSc and PhD) or gone on to work with:
Pharmaceutical companies
Metallurgical companies
High tech industry (e.g Optoelectronics, chemical sensors or computer
modelling)
Commercial analytical laboratories
Computer Software developers
Chemistry teaching (following a PGCE)
Government organisations
Environmental consultancies
Government and Environmental Regulatory organisations
Company Health ans Safety Officers
The Water industry
Fast-track management training schemes

Other graduates have used their specialist knowledge and skills


they have aquired onour degree courses as the basis for a different
career path such as accountancy, journalism or the Civil Service.
We place a high priority on transferable skills which are built into
all our degree courses and teaching. These skills include:
literacy
numeracy
computer literacy
time management
task organisation
critical thinking
communication skills
team work
presentational skills
research skills

The School of the Future


Most educators and observers agree that the future school will go

electronic with a capital E!


What shape the school of the future will take is amorphous, but most educators and

observers agree that the future school will go electronic with a capital E.

Use Your Crystal Ball


Education World published this article eleven years ago this month. How accurate

are the predictions? What you think today's future will bring? E-mail texpert@
educationworld.com with your predictions for education in thenextdecade and we'll
include them in a future article.
"Next century, schools as we know them will no longer exist," says a feature in The

Age publication, based in Melbourne, Australia. "In their place will be communitystyle centers operating seven days a week, 24 hours a day." Computers will become
an essential ingredient in the recipe for an effective school of the future.

Students, The Age asserts, will see and hear teachers on


computers, with "remote learning" the trend of
tomorrow. Accessing "classrooms" on their home
computers, students will learn at times most convenient
for them. Yet some attendance at an actual school will be
required to help students develop appropriate social
skills.
At Seashore Primary School, an imaginary school of the
future created by the Education Department of
Australia, technology is the glue that holds classes
together.

At the imaginary Seashore school:


all teachers and students have laptop computers.
teachers check voicemail and return students' calls on a
special telephone system.
students use telephones to find information or speak to
experts in subject areas they are studying.
all lessons are multidisciplinary.
all students have individual learning plans created by
teachers.
As Seashore's acting principal says, a laptop computer is the
students' "library, homework, data storage, and connection
to the wider world. (Technology) has changed the emphasis
to the learning of kids rather than the teaching of kids."

END

WORKED BY:KRISTIANA
KUMARAKU
LORINDA ATIA
KETRINA ATIA
ANXHELA KRISTOS
ILDA SOLLAKU
ACCEPTED BY:VILSON
SHEHU